But once you reject the notion of the vagina as a mysterious space, you can no longer make the assumption that it is a site of oppression irrespective of whether or not the owner realises it; in other words, there is no reason not to listen to sex workers. But there was a contradiction at the core of this: sex itself was a feminist act, especially if it was indiscriminate; yet at the same time, we were extremely closed about female sexual organs, right down to what you called anything, or what anything looked like. Barnett was, of course, concentrating on periods, rather than the more generic place-periods-come-out-of, but the principles were the same. Such acts of erasure are unremarkable from that century, or indeed, any other. So it is really mental distress; people are just so upset with how they look. There is no reason that this should force the issue of sex work — still considered the pinnacle of male oppression in some quarters but an issue of solidarity for others — but it is unsurprising to me that Creed should bring it up. Sexuality Museums Feminism. In theory, this was because we were post-postmodern; our biology needed not be our destiny and therefore to go on a journey of awakening through your vulva would have been particularly droll.
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